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6

I've thought about your question quite a while, particularly for you being so insistent about it - this is not the first time that you bring up the issue in one way or the other. I've actually thought that the other (quite comprehensive) answers should have sufficed, but clearly they don't. For you, I mean. It's by far too long a tale to tell how I've come ...


4

Zoezys gram's answer seems to cover your question. Since you seem to care, a little more information might help, though. 'Autistic' isn't a single thing with the same 'symptoms' for everyone, therefore the 'Autistic Spectrum' (Disorder, that is) - varying from someone who cannot live without constant care, to someone such as your friend, usually referred ...


19

I am in a similar situation. Except We are both female and I am her one to one job coach. I get very uncomfortable when she rubs my back, tries to give me back massages etc. unfortunately sometimes people on the spectrum, as well as typical people, have a hard time understanding boundaries. Are you my friend? Boy/girl friend? How do I treat my friend as a ...


1

I don't particularly care whether the person has Asperger's or not. In my experience, this same technique works for people on spectrum, people with speech impediments, and people who don't speak the language natively. It doesn't always work, because it's dependent on at least three people: the person being excluded, the person excluding them, and the ...


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